Sunday Inspiration #31

I’ve reached a milestone this week. My tumblr has more than 300.000 followers! I really can’t believe it, but it’s true. Blogging is a lot of work, but knowing that so many people enjoy and get inspired from my posts is truly a wonderful feeling. Now back to some lovely pictures because that’s what you want to see. Get inspired by my sunday inspiration. (top picture: a stylish small apartment with loft bed)

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Sunday Inspiration #30

Ah.. sunday already! I hope it’s been sunny and warm wherever you are as it was here. This week I’ve updated my list of interior design & architecture books plus a new feature here on my blog. I’ve added a shop section in my right sidebar. Instead of only pinning the items, I made a widget and show my favourite furniture and decor on the blog as well. The shop section will be updated every week with new products that I love.

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Interior Design And Architecture Books

If you’re looking for great interior design or architecture books than come check out this post. After many questions on tumblr I decided to make a list of the best interior and architecture books which I will update every time I come across new books. The list will then be reblogged on my tumblr when that happens. But for the people who don’t follow me on tumblr I thought it would be a good idea to post the list with interior design and architecture books here as well. Enjoy!

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Copenhagen Warehouse Conversion With A Green Heart

This former factory building in Copenhagen was conversed into a home for photographer Peter Krasilnikoff by Studio David Thulstrup. The architecture firm wanted to keep the original exposed brick walls of the former warehouse and therefore they created the glass atrium in the center of the building to flood the surrounding spaces with natural light. Peter Krasilnikoff wanted to have a garden within the house, so the atrium became the green heart of his home.

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17th-Century Oil Mill Turned Into Light Italian Country Home

The country home of Italian couple Ludovica and Roberto Palomba of the Milan-based architecture firm Palomba Serafini Associati is everyhting you hope for in an Italian country home. It’s hard to imagine this light home any different but the property experienced a big transformation since it was originally built in the 17th-century as an oil mill. The couple wanted to keep the space as original as possible so no new walls were added giving this home large open spaces and the floors are made of local stones. The only problem was the lack of natural light, which they created by putting in skylights. As you perhaps know I’m a big fan of renovating old buildings and this country home in Italy shows that even a dark old oil mill can be transformed into a beautiful light & minimalistic home with many architectural details (just look at those amazing arches all through this home). This 17th-century Italian country home is a dream come true.

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